The International Swaps and Derivatives Association has been asked to make a ruling on whether a credit event has occurred in Argentina. CNBC's Kate Kelly reports the details.
Bank of New York Mellon, a key trustee of Argentine bonds, on Thursday notified bondholders that a payment deadline has elapsed.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on the ripple effect of Argentina's failure to reach a debt deal.
Billionaire Paul Singer's hedge fund has managed to force Argentina into a position where it now has to contemplate a humbling surrender. The NYT reports.
For the second time in 13 years, Argentina has fallen into default after debt talks failed, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
James Rickards, chief global strategist at West Shore Funds and author of 'The Death of Money', says it's too early to say whether Argentina's default will be contained.
Robert Capurro, CEO of Canning House, discusses how Argentina's default could impact the local economy and says there could be a ripple effect to other Latin American markets.
David Rees, emerging market economist at Capital Economics, says Argentina's technical default is the "final hurdle" preventing the country tapping the markets to raise money.
Kully Samra, U.K. managing director of Charles Schwab, says the strong U.S. second quarter GDP shows the strength of the underlying economy and cannot be blamed on "cheap money".
Jim Rickards, Senior Managing Director at Tangent Capital, discusses whether Argentina's second default on its sovereign debt will have a contagion effect on global financial markets.
Quincy Krosby, Market Strategist at Prudential Financial, says the Argentine economy is in better shape than before so a default won't affect its markets dramatically.
Mario Greco, CEO of Generali, says Argentina has "structural issues" but can "come back" after it defaulted for the second time in 13 years.
Mark Cymrot, Partner at Baker & Hostetler, discusses options for Argentina after last-minute talks with creditors failed to produce any results.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports Argentine debt talks are currently taking place in New York City in hopes of striking a deal to avert a state of default.
Argentine banks are expected to offer to buy debt owned by holdout investors suing country in a bid to avert default, a banking executive said.
Nicholas Watson, Latin America analyst at Teneo Intelligence, says an Argentine default is the most likely scenario, but that and eleventh-hour deal could still be reached.
Mark Mobius, Executive Chairman of Templeton Emerging Markets Group, says investors' preferences for assets over cash may be the factor that's fueling a rally in Argentine stocks.
Tim Seymour, CIO of Triogem Asset Management, explains why Argentina will likely enter a technical default.
Argentina's stock market surges on optimism for avoiding default. CNBC's Kate Kelly reports the details.
Argentina is refusing to negotiate with a small group of bond investors who are owed billions of dollars dating from debt they purchased from before the country's last default in 2001, with CNBC's Kate Kelly.